Contents 1 Members 2 Political stance and impact 3 History 3.1 Beginnings (1938–1954) 3.2 Growing influence (1954–1980) 3.3 Conservative ascendancy (1980–2008) 4 Officers and trustees 5 Research programs 5.1 Economic policy studies 5.1.1 2008 financial crisis 5.1.2 Tax and fiscal policy 5.1.3 Center for Regulatory and Market Studies 5.1.4 Energy and environmental policy 5.2 Foreign and defense policy studies 5.2.1 U.S. national security strategy, defense policy, and the "surge" 5.2.2 Area studies 5.2.3 International organizations and economic development 5.3 Health policy studies 5.4 Legal and constitutional studies 5.5 Political and public opinion studies 5.6 Social and cultural studies 5.6.1 Education 6 Funding 7 Controversies 7.1 Goldwater campaign 7.2 Global warming 7.2.1 Payment controversy 7.2.2 Statements by affiliated people 7.3 Termination of David Frum's residency 8 See also 9 References 10 External links

Members[edit] Some AEI staff members are considered to be among the leading architects of the Bush administration's public and foreign policy.[5] More than twenty staff members served either in a Bush administration policy post or on one of the government's many panels and commissions. Among the prominent former government officials now affiliated with AEI are: Dick Cheney, vice president of the United States under George W. Bush, is a member of AEI's Board of Trustees;[6] John R. Bolton, former Ambassador to the United Nations; Lynne Cheney, former chairman of the National Endowment for the Humanities; Paul Wolfowitz, former Deputy Secretary of Defense. AEI current scholars include Kevin Hassett, Ayaan Hirsi Ali, Michael Barone, Nicholas Eberstadt, Jonah Goldberg, Phil Gramm, Glenn Hubbard, Frederick Kagan, Leon Kass, Jon Kyl, Charles Murray, Norman Ornstein, Mark J. Perry, Danielle Pletka, Michael Rubin, Gary Schmitt, Christina Hoff Sommers, Jim Talent, Peter J. Wallison, Michael R. Strain, Bill Lenner, and W. Bradford Wilcox.[7] Former AEI scholars or affiliates notably include President Gerald Ford, William J. Baroody Jr., William J. Baroody Sr., Robert Bork, Arthur F. Burns, Ronald Coase, Dinesh D'Souza, Alfred de Grazia, Christopher DeMuth, Martin Feldstein, Milton Friedman, David Frum, Reuel Marc Gerecht, David Gergen, Newt Gingrich, James K. Glassman, Jeane Kirkpatrick, Irving Kristol, Michael Ledeen, Seymour Martin Lipset, John Lott, James C. Miller III, Joshua Muravchik, Michael Novak, Richard Perle, Roscoe Pound, Laurence Silberman, Antonin Scalia, Ben Wattenberg, and James Q. Wilson.

Political stance and impact[edit] AEI describes itself as nonpartisan and its website includes a statement on political advocacy: "Legal requirements aside, AEI has important reasons of its own for abstaining from any form of policy advocacy as an institution... AEI takes no institutional positions on policy issues (whether or not they are currently before legislative, executive, or judicial bodies) or on any other issues."[4] This distinguishes AEI from other think tanks, such as The Heritage Foundation and the Center for American Progress.[8] Although the institute is often cited as a right-leaning counterpart to the left-leaning Brookings Institution,[9][10] the two entities have often collaborated. From 1998 to 2008, they co-sponsored the AEI-Brookings Joint Center for Regulatory Studies, and in 2006 they launched the AEI-Brookings Election Reform Project.[11] In 2015, a working group consisting of members from both institutions coauthored a report entitled Opportunity, Responsibility, and Security: A Consensus Plan for Reducing Poverty and Restoring the American Dream.[12] AEI is the most prominent think tank associated with American neoconservatism, in both the domestic and international policy arenas.[13] Irving Kristol, widely considered a father of neoconservatism, was a senior fellow at AEI (arriving from the Congress for Cultural Freedom following the revelation of that group's CIA funding)[14] and many prominent neoconservatives—including Jeane Kirkpatrick, Ben Wattenberg, and Joshua Muravchik—spent the bulk of their careers at AEI.[7] However, AEI is not officially neoconservative. AEI staff member Norman J. Ornstein, a self-identified centrist, criticizes commentators who label him a "neocon" and says that "the intellectual openness and lack of orthodoxy at AEI exceeds what I have seen on any college campus... [E]ven though my writings have frequently ticked off conservative ideologues and business interests—especially my deep involvement in campaign finance reform—I have never once been told, 'You can't say that' or 'You better be careful'".[15] AEI staff have taken strong stances against the farm bill and agricultural subsidies. A 2007 document authored by Bruce Gardner claimed that "There is no need for farm subsidies, and it would not really hurt anyone if we eliminated them".[16] According to the 2011 Global Go To Think Tank Index Report (Think Tanks and Civil Societies Program, University of Pennsylvania), AEI is number 17 in the "Top Thirty Worldwide Think Tanks" and number 10 in the "Top Fifty United States Think Tanks".[17]

History[edit] Beginnings (1938–1954)[edit] AEI grew out of the American Enterprise Association (AEA), which was founded in 1938 by a group of New York businessmen led by Lewis H. Brown. AEA's original mission was to promote a "greater public knowledge and understanding of the social and economic advantages accruing to the American people through the maintenance of the system of free, competitive enterprise".[18] AEI's founders included executives from Eli Lilly, General Mills, Bristol-Myers, Chemical Bank, Chrysler, and Paine Webber. To this day, AEA's board is composed of top leaders from major business and financial firms.[19] In 1943, AEA's main offices were moved from New York City to Washington in order to capitalize on Congress's need for help in making sense of its vastly increased wartime portfolio and more effectively oppose the New Deal. AEA's leaders aimed not merely to assess policy but to propound classical liberal arguments for a free society and limited government, thus setting it apart from think tanks founded around the same time, like the RAND Corporation.[20] In 1944, AEA convened an Economic Advisory Board to set a high standard for research; this eventually became the Council of Academic Advisers, which, over the decades, included notable economists and social scientists like Ronald Coase, Martin Feldstein, Milton Friedman, Roscoe Pound, and James Q. Wilson. AEA's early work in Washington involved commissioning and distributing legislative analyses to Congress, which developed AEA's relationships with Melvin Laird and Gerald Ford.[21] Brown eventually shifted AEA's focus to commissioning studies of government policies. These subjects ranged from fiscal to monetary policy and from health care to energy, and authors included Earl Butz, John Lintner, former New Dealer Raymond Moley, and Felix Morley. Brown died in 1951, and AEA languished. In 1952, a group of young policymakers and public intellectuals—including Laird, William J. Baroody Sr., Paul McCracken, and Murray Weidenbaum—met to discuss resurrecting AEI.[21] In 1954, Baroody became executive vice president of the association. Growing influence (1954–1980)[edit] Under Baroody's leadership (as executive vice president from 1954 to 1962 and as president from 1962 to 1978), AEA developed as a prototypical Washington think tank, took the institutional shape it has today, and expanded its influence and intellectual heft. Baroody began to publicize and distribute AEA's publications effectively. He also raised money for AEA, expanding its financial base beyond the business leaders on the board.[22] During the 1950s and 1960s, AEA's work became described as more pointed and focused, including monographs by James M. Buchanan, Gottfried Haberler, Edward Banfield, Rose Friedman, P. T. Bauer and Alfred de Grazia.[23][24] The American Enterprise Institute (AEI)—which had been renamed in 1962—remained a marginal operation with little practical influence in the national politics until the 1970s. Baroody recruited a resident research faculty; Harvard economist Haberler was the first to join in 1972.[18] In 1977, former president Gerald Ford joined AEI as its "distinguished fellow." Ford brought several of his administration's officials with him, including Arthur Burns, Robert Bork, David Gergen, James C. Miller III, Laurence Silberman, and Antonin Scalia. Ford also founded the AEI World Forum, which he hosted until 2005. Other staff hired around this time included Herbert Stein and Walter Berns. Baroody's son, William J. Baroody Jr., had been an official in the Ford White House and now also joined AEI, taking over the presidency from his father in 1978.[18] The elder Baroody made a concerted effort to recruit neoconservatives (Democrats and urban liberals who had supported the New Deal and Great Society but had become disaffected by what they perceived as the failure of the welfare state, as articulated in the pages of journals like The Public Interest, and Cold War hawks who rejected George McGovern's peace agenda). He brought Irving Kristol, Jeane Kirkpatrick, Michael Novak, and Ben Wattenberg to AEI.[25] While at AEI, Kirkpatrick authored "Dictatorships and Double Standards"; it brought her to the attention of Ronald Reagan, and she was later named U.S. permanent representative to the United Nations.[26] AEI also became a home for supply-side economists during the late 1970s and early 1980s.[27] By 1980, AEI had grown from a budget of $1 million and a staff of ten to a budget of $8 million and a staff of 125.[18] Conservative ascendancy (1980–2008)[edit] The Reagan years illustrated the successes of the conservative and classical liberal intellectual community, but they were troubled years for AEI. Several AEI staff members decamped for the administration. That, combined with prodigious growth, diffusion of research activities,[28] and managerial problems, proved costly.[22] Moreover, some foundations then supporting AEI perceived a drift toward the center politically. Centrists like Ford, Burns, and Stein clashed with rising movement conservatives. In 1986, the John M. Olin Foundation and the Smith Richardson Foundation withdrew funding for the institute, pushing AEI to the brink of bankruptcy. The board of trustees fired Baroody Jr. and, after an interregnum under interim president Paul McCracken, hired Christopher DeMuth as president in December 1986.[22] DeMuth stayed on for twenty-two years. Vice President Dick Cheney delivers his remarks on the war on terror, arguing against a withdrawal from Iraq, during a speech on November 21, 2005, at the American Enterprise Institute. Michael Rubin is on the right in the front row. DeMuth cut AEI's programs and faculty dramatically, reorganizing the institute into three primary research areas: economic policy, foreign policy, and social and political studies. He also began fundraising prodigiously, successfully regaining the confidence of conservative foundations. In 1990, AEI hired Charles Murray (and received his Bradley Foundation support for The Bell Curve) after the Manhattan Institute dropped him.[29] Murray's work on welfare in Losing Ground was very influential in debates over welfare reform in the 1990s.[30] Others brought to AEI by DeMuth included John Bolton, Dinesh D'Souza, Richard Cheney, Lynne Cheney, Michael Barone, James K. Glassman, Newt Gingrich, John Lott, and Ayaan Hirsi Ali. The George H. W. Bush and Bill Clinton administrations were good years for AEI. From 1988 to 2000, AEI's revenues grew from $10 million to $18.9 million.[31] The institute's publications achieved a higher profile. Public Opinion and The AEI Economist were merged into The American Enterprise, edited by Karlyn Bowman from 1990 to 1995 and by Karl Zinsmeister from 1995 to 2006, when Glassman created The American. DeMuth presided over AEI as it moved into the digital age. AEI enjoyed close ties to the George W. Bush administration.[32] More than twenty AEI staff members served in the Bush administration, and Bush addressed the institute on three occasions. "I admire AEI a lot—I'm sure you know that," Bush said. "After all, I have been consistently borrowing some of your best people."[33] Cabinet officials also frequented AEI. In 2002, Danielle Pletka joined AEI to raise the profile of the foreign policy department, especially its Middle East studies program. AEI and several of its staff—including Michael Ledeen and Richard Perle—became associated with the origins of the Iraq war.[34] In 2006–2007, AEI staff, including Frederick W. Kagan, provided a strategic framework for the "surge" in Iraq.[35][36] The Bush administration also drew on AEI work in other areas, such as Leon Kass's appointment as the first chairman of the President's Council on Bioethics and Norman J. Ornstein's work drafting the Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act that Bush signed in 2002. However, some AEI staff have been critical of the Bush administration's handling of the Iraq War and the economy.[37] When DeMuth retired as president at the end of 2008, AEI's staff numbered 185, with 70 scholars and several dozen adjuncts,[18] and revenues of $31.3 million.[38] Arthur C. Brooks succeeded him as president and soon faced harsh financial headwinds associated with the recession that began in 2008.[39] With a 2009 op-ed in the Wall Street Journal, Brooks positioned AEI to be much more aggressive in responding to the policies of the Barack Obama administration.[40]

Officers and trustees[edit] AEI's officers are Arthur C. Brooks, president; David Gerson, executive vice president; Jason Bertsch, senior vice president for development; and Danielle Pletka, senior vice president for foreign and defense policy studies.[19] Its board is chaired by Tully Friedman. Current notable trustees include Arthur C. Brooks, Gordon Binder, former managing director and CEO of Amgen; former vice president Dick Cheney; Daniel A. D'Aniello, cofounder of The Carlyle Group; John V. Faraci, chairman and CEO of International Paper; Harlan Crow, chairman and CEO of Crow Holdings, the Trammell Crow family's investment company; Christopher Galvin, former CEO and chairman of Motorola; Raymond Gilmartin, retired chairman and CEO of Merck & Co.; Harvey Golub, retired chairman and CEO of the American Express Company; Bruce Kovner, chairman of Caxton Alternative Associates (and a former chairman of AEI); and Edward B. Rust Jr., chairman and CEO of State Farm (and also a former AEI chairman).[19] AEI has a Council of Academic Advisers, chaired by George L. Priest, which includes Eliot A. Cohen, Martin Feldstein, R. Glenn Hubbard, Sam Peltzman, John L. Palmer, Jeremy A. Rabkin, and Richard J. Zeckhauser.[19] The Council of Academic Advisers selects the annual winner of the Irving Kristol Award.

Research programs[edit] AEI's research is divided into seven broad categories: economic policy studies, foreign and defense policy studies, health policy studies, political and public opinion studies, social and cultural studies, education, and energy and environmental studies. Until 2008, AEI's work was divided into economics, foreign policy, and politics and social policy. AEI research is presented at conferences and meetings, in peer-reviewed journals and publications on the institute's website, and through testimony before and consultations with government panels. Economic policy studies[edit] Economic policy was the original focus of the American Enterprise Association, and "the Institute still keeps economic policy studies at its core".[38] According to AEI's annual report, "The principal goal is to better understand free economies—how they function, how to capitalize on their strengths, how to keep private enterprise robust, and how to address problems when they arise". Michael R. Strain directs economic policy studies at AEI. Throughout the beginning of the twenty-first century, AEI staff have pushed for a more conservative approach to aiding the recession that includes major tax-cuts. AEI supported President Bush's tax cuts in 2002 and claimed that the cuts "played a large role in helping to save the economy from a recession". AEI also suggested that further taxes were necessary in order to attain recovery of the economy. An AEI staff member said that the Democrats in congress who opposed the Bush stimulus plan were foolish for doing so as he saw the plan as a major success for the administration.[4] 2008 financial crisis[edit] As the 2008 economic crisis unfolded, the Wall Street Journal stated that predictions by AEI staff about the involvement of housing GSEs had come true.[41] In the late 1990s, Fannie Mae eased credit requirements on the mortgages it purchased and exposed itself to more risk. Peter J. Wallison warned that Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac's public-private status put taxpayers on the line for increased risk.[42] "Because of the agencies' dual public and private form, various efforts to force Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to fulfill their public mission at the cost of their profitability have failed—and will likely continue to fail", he wrote in 2001. "The only viable solution would seem to be full privatization or the adoption of policies that would force the agencies to adopt this course themselves."[43] Wallison ramped up his criticism of the GSEs throughout the 2000s. In 2006 and 2007, he moderated conferences featuring James B. Lockhart III, the chief regulator of Fannie and Freddie[44] In August 2008, after Fannie and Freddie had been backstopped by the US Treasury Department, Wallison outlined several ways of dealing with the GSEs, including "nationalization through a receivership", outright "privatization", and "privatization through a receivership".[45] The following month, Lockhart and Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson took the former path by putting Fannie and Freddie into federal "conservatorship". As the housing crisis unfolded, AEI sponsored a series of conferences featuring bearish commentators, including Lachman, Makin, and Nouriel Roubini.[46] Makin had been warning about the effects of a housing downturn on the broader economy for months.[47] Amid charges that many homebuyers did not understand their complex mortgages, Alex J. Pollock gained recognition for crafting a prototype of a one-page mortgage disclosure form.[48][49] Research in AEI's Financial Markets Program also includes banking, insurance and securities regulation, accounting reform, corporate governance, and consumer finance.[50] Tax and fiscal policy[edit] Kevin Hassett and Alan D. Viard are AEI's principal tax policy experts, although Alex Brill, R. Glenn Hubbard, and Aparna Mathur also work on the subject. Specific subjects include "income distribution, transition costs, marginal tax rates, and international taxation of corporate income... the Pension Protection Act of 2006; dynamic scoring and the effects of taxation on investment, savings, and entrepreneurial activity; and options to fix the alternative minimum tax".[50] Hassett has coedited several volumes on tax reform.[51] Viard has edited a book on tax policy lessons from the Bush administration.[52] AEI's working paper series includes developing academic works on economic issues. One paper by Hassett and Mathur on the responsiveness of wages to corporate taxation[53] was cited by The Economist;[54] figures from another paper by Hassett and Brill on maximizing corporate income tax revenue[55] was cited by the Wall Street Journal.[56] Center for Regulatory and Market Studies[edit] From 1998 to 2008, the Reg-Markets Center was the AEI-Brookings Joint Center for Regulatory Studies, directed by Robert W. Hahn. The Center, which no longer exists, sponsored conferences, papers, and books on regulatory decision-making and the impact of federal regulation on consumers, businesses, and governments. It covered a range of disciplines. It also sponsored an annual Distinguished Lecture series. Past lecturers in the series have included William Baumol, Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer, Alfred Kahn, Sam Peltzman, Richard Posner, and Cass Sunstein.[57] Energy and environmental policy[edit] AEI's work on climate change has been subject to controversy (see below). According to AEI, it "emphasizes the need to design environmental policies that protect not only nature but also democratic institutions and human liberty".[50] When the Kyoto Protocol was approaching, AEI was hesitant to encourage the U.S. to join. In an essay from the AEI outlook series of 2007, the authors discuss the Kyoto Protocol and state that the United States "should be wary of joining an international emissions-trading regime". To back this statement, they point out that committing to the Kyoto emissions goal would be a significant and unrealistic obligation for the United States. In addition, they state that the Kyoto regulations would have an impact not only on governmental policies, but also the private sector through expanding government control over investment decisions. AEI staff said that "dilution of sovereignty" would be the result if the U.S. signed the treaty.[58] AEI has promoted carbon taxation as an alternative to cap-and-trade regimes. "Most economists believe a carbon tax (a tax on the quantity of CO2 emitted when using energy) would be a superior policy alternative to an emissions-trading regime," wrote Kenneth P. Green, Kevin Hassett, and Steven F. Hayward. "In fact, the irony is that there is a broad consensus in favor of a carbon tax everywhere except on Capitol Hill, where the 'T word' is anathema."[59] Other AEI staff have argued for similar policies.[60][61] Thernstrom and Lane are codirecting a project on whether geoengineering would be a feasible way to "buy us time to make [the] transition [from fossil fuels] while protecting us from the worst potential effects of warming".[62] Green, who departed AEI in 2013, expanded its work on energy policy. He has hosted conferences on nuclear power[63] and ethanol[64] With Aparna Mathur, he has also evaluated Americans' indirect energy use to discover unexpected areas in which energy efficiencies can be achieved.[65][66] Foreign and defense policy studies[edit] AEI's foreign and defense policy studies researchers focus on "how political and economic freedom—as well as American interests—are best promoted around the world".[38] AEI staff have tended to be advocates of a hard U.S. line on threats or potential threats to the United States, including the Soviet Union during the Cold War, Saddam Hussein's Iraq, the People's Republic of China, North Korea, Iran, Syria, Venezuela, Russia, and terrorist or militant groups like al Qaeda and Hezbollah. Likewise, AEI staff have promoted closer U.S. ties with countries whose interests or values they view as aligned with America's, such as Israel, the Republic of China, India, Australia, Japan, Mexico, Colombia, the United Kingdom, and emerging post-Communist states such as Poland and Georgia. AEI's foreign and defense policy studies department, directed by Danielle Pletka, is the part of the institute most commonly associated with neoconservatism,[13] especially by its critics.[67][68] Prominent foreign-policy neoconservatives at AEI include Richard Perle, Gary Schmitt, and Paul Wolfowitz. John Bolton, often said to be a neoconservative,[69][70] has said that he is not one, as his primary focus is on American interests, not democracy promotion.[71][72] Joshua Muravchik and Michael Ledeen spent many years at AEI, although they departed at around the same time as Reuel Marc Gerecht in 2008 in what was rumored to be a "purge" of neoconservatives at the institute, possibly "signal[ing] the end of [neoconservatism's] domination over the think tank over the past several decades",[73] although Muravchik later said it was the result of personality and management conflicts.[74] U.S. national security strategy, defense policy, and the "surge"[edit] In late 2006, the security situation in Iraq continued to deteriorate, and the Iraq Study Group proposed a phased withdrawal of U.S. troops and further engagement of Iraq's neighbors. Consulting with AEI's Iraq Planning Group, Frederick W. Kagan published an AEI report entitled Choosing Victory: A Plan for Success in Iraq calling for "phase one" of a change in strategy to focus on "clearing and holding" neighborhoods and securing the population; a troop escalation of seven Army brigades and Marine regiments; and a renewed emphasis on reconstruction, economic development, and jobs.[36] As the report was being drafted, Kagan and Keane were briefing President Bush, Vice President Cheney, and other senior Bush administration officials behind the scenes. According to Bob Woodward, "[Peter J.] Schoomaker was outraged when he saw news coverage that retired Gen. Jack Keane, the former Army vice chief of staff, had briefed the president on December 11 about a new Iraq strategy being proposed by the American Enterprise Institute, the conservative think tank. 'When does AEI start trumping the Joint Chiefs of Staff on this stuff?' Schoomaker asked at the next chiefs' meeting."[75] Kagan, Keane, and Senators John McCain and Joseph Lieberman presented the plan at a January 5, 2007, event at AEI. Bush announced the change of strategy on January 10 the idea having "won additional support among some officials as a result of a detailed study by Gen. Jack Keane, the former vice chief of staff at the Army, and Frederick W. Kagan, a military specialist, that was published by the American Enterprise Institute".[35] Kagan authored three subsequent reports monitoring the progress of the surge.[76] AEI's defense policy researchers, who also include Schmitt and Thomas Donnelly, also work on issues related to the U.S. military forces' size and structure and military partnerships with allies (both bilaterally and through institutions such as NATO). Schmitt directs AEI's Program on Advanced Strategic Studies, which "analyzes the long-term issues that will impact America's security and its ability to lead internationally".[50] Area studies[edit] Asian studies at AEI covers "the rise of China as an economic and political power; Taiwan's security and economic agenda; Japan's military transformation; the threat of a nuclear North Korea; and the impact of regional alliances and rivalries on U.S. military and economic relationships in Asia".[50] AEI has published several reports on Asia.[77] Papers in AEI's Tocqueville on China Project series "elicit the underlying civic culture of post-Mao China, enabling policymakers to better understand the internal forces and pressures that are shaping China's future".[78] AEI's Europe program was previously housed under the auspices of the New Atlantic Initiative, which was directed by Radek Sikorski before his return to Polish politics in 2005. Leon Aron's work forms the core of the institute's program on Russia. AEI staff tend to view Russia as posing "strategic challenges for the West".[50] Mark Falcoff, now retired, was previously AEI's resident Latinamericanist, focusing on the Southern Cone, Panama, and Cuba. He has warned that the road for Cuba after Fidel Castro's rule or the lifting of the U.S. trade embargo would be difficult for an island scarred by a half-century of poverty and civil turmoil.[79] Roger Noriega's focuses at AEI are on Venezuela, Brazil, the Mérida Initiative with Mexico and Central America,[80] and hemispheric relations. AEI has historically devoted significant attention to the Middle East, especially through the work of former resident scholars Ledeen and Muravchik. Pletka's research focus also includes the Middle East, and she coordinated a conference series on empowering democratic dissidents and advocates in the Arab World.[81] In 2009, AEI launched the Critical Threats Project, led by Kagan, to "highlight the complexity of the global challenges the United States faces with a primary focus on Iran and al Qaeda's global influence".[50] The project includes,[82] with contributions from Ali Alfoneh, Ahmad Majidyar and Michael Rubin, among others. International organizations and economic development[edit] For several years, AEI and the Federalist Society cosponsored NGOWatch, which was later subsumed into Global Governance Watch, "a web-based resource that addresses issues of transparency and accountability in the United Nations, NGOs, and related international organizations".[50] NGOWatch returned as a subsite of Global Governance Watch, led by Jon Entine. AEI scholars focusing on international organizations includes John Bolton, the former U.S. ambassador to the United Nations,[83] and John Yoo, who researches international law and sovereignty.[50] AEI's research on economic development dates back to the early days of the institute. P. T. Bauer authored a monograph on development in India in 1959,[84] and Edward Banfield published a booklet on the theory behind foreign aid in 1970.[85] Since 2001, AEI has sponsored the Henry Wendt Lecture in International Development, named after Henry Wendt, an AEI trustee emeritus and former CEO of SmithKline Beckman.[86] Notable lecturers include Angus Maddison and Deepak Lal. Nicholas Eberstadt holds the Henry Wendt Chair, focusing on demographics, population growth and human capital development; he served on the federal HELP Commission. Paul Wolfowitz, the former president of the World Bank, researches development policy in Africa. Roger Bate focuses his research on malaria, HIV/AIDS, counterfeit and substandard drugs,[87] access to water,[88] and other problems endemic in the developing world. Health policy studies[edit] AEI scholars have engaged in health policy research since the institute's early days. A Center for Health Policy Research was established in 1974.[89] For many years, Robert B. Helms led the health department. AEI's long-term focuses in health care have included national insurance, Medicare, Medicaid, pharmaceutical innovation, health care competition, and cost control.[50] The Center was replaced in the mid-1980s with the Health Policy Studies Program, which continues to this day. The AEI Press has published dozens of books on health policy since the 1970s. Since 2003, AEI has published the Health Policy Outlook series on new developments in U.S. and international health policy.[90] In addition, AEI also published "A Better Prescription" to outline their ideal plan to healthcare reform. In the report, a great amount of emphasis is placed on placing the money and control in the hands of the consumers and continuing the market-based system of healthcare. They also acknowledge that this form of healthcare "relies on financial incentives rather than central direction and control, and it recognizes that a one-size-fits-all approach will not work in a country as diverse as ours".[4] In 2009, AEI researchers, including Joseph Antos and Thomas P. Miller, were active in assessing the Obama administration's health care proposals.[91][92] Paul Ryan, a minority point man for health care in the House of Representatives, delivered the keynote address at an AEI conference on five key elements of health reform: mandated universal coverage, insurance exchanges, the public plan option, medical practice and treatment, and revenue to cover federal health care costs.[93] AEI scholars have long argued against the tax break for employer-sponsored health insurance, arguing that it distorts insurance markets and limits consumer choices.[94][95][96][97] In the 2008 U.S. presidential election, John McCain advocated this plan while Barack Obama disparaged it; in 2009, however, members of the Obama administration indicated that lifting the exemption was "on the table."[98] Scott Gottlieb has expressed concern about relatively unreliable comparative effectiveness research being used to restrict treatment options under a public plan.[99] AEI also publishes a series of monographs on Medicare reform, edited by Helms and Antos.[100] Roger Bate's work includes international health policy, especially pharmaceutical quality, HIV/AIDS, malaria, and multilateral health organizations. In 2008, Dora Akunyili, then Nigeria's top drug safety official, spoke at an AEI event coinciding with the launch of Bate's book Making a Killing.[87][101] After undergoing a kidney transplant in 2006,[102] Sally Satel expanded her work from drug addiction treatment and mental health to include studies of compensation systems that she argues would increase the supply of organs for transplant.[103] In addition to their work on pharmaceutical innovation and FDA regulation, Gottlieb and John E. Calfee have examined vaccine and antiviral drug supplies in the wake of the 2009 flu pandemic.[104] Legal and constitutional studies[edit] The AEI Legal Center for the Public Interest, formed in 2007 from the merger of the National Legal Center for the Public Interest, houses all legal and constitutional research at AEI. Legal studies have a long pedigree at AEI; the institute was in the vanguard of the law and economics movement in the 1970s and 1980s with the publication of Regulation magazine and AEI Press books. Robert Bork published The Antitrust Paradox with AEI support.[105] Other jurists, legal scholars, and constitutional scholars who have conducted research at AEI include Walter Berns, Richard Epstein, Bruce Fein, Robert Goldwin, Antonin Scalia, Laurence Silberman, and Daniel Troy. Goldwin, assisted by Art Kaufman, William Schambra, and Robert A. Licht, edited the ten-volume "A Decade of Study of the Constitution" series from 1980 to 1990. The AEI Legal Center sponsors the annual Gauer Distinguished Lecture in Law and Public Policy. Past lecturers include Stephen Breyer, George H. W. Bush, Christopher Cox, Douglas Ginsburg, Anthony Kennedy, Sandra Day O'Connor, Colin Powell, Ronald Reagan, William Rehnquist, Condoleezza Rice, Margaret Thatcher, and William H. Webster.[106] Ted Frank, the director of the AEI Legal Center, focuses on liability law and tort reform.[107] Michael S. Greve focuses on constitutional law and federalism, including federal preemption.[108] Greve is a fixture in the conservative legal movement. According to Jonathan Rauch, in 2005, Greve convened "a handful of free-market activists and litigators met in a windowless 11th-floor conference room at the American Enterprise Institute in Washington" in opposition to the legality of the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board. "By the time the meeting finished, the participants had decided to join forces and file suit. . . . No one paid much attention. But the yawning stopped on May 18, [2009,] when the Supreme Court announced it will hear the case."[109] Political and public opinion studies[edit] AEI's "Political Corner"[110] includes a range of political viewpoints, from the center-left[15][111] Norman J. Ornstein to the conservative Michael Barone. The Political Corner sponsors the biannual Election Watch series,[112] the "longest-running election program in Washington," featuring Barone, Ornstein, Karlyn Bowman, and—formerly—Ben Wattenberg, John C. Fortier, and Bill Schneider.[38] Ornstein and Fortier (an expert on absentee and early voting[113]) collaborate on a number of election- and governance-related projects, including the Election Reform Project[114] and the Continuity of Government Commission,[citation needed] also jointly sponsored by AEI and Brookings, with Jimmy Carter and Alan Simpson as honorary co-chairmen. AEI and Brookings are sponsoring a project on election demographics called "The Future of Red, Blue, and Purple America," co-directed by Bowman and Ruy Teixeira.[115] AEI's work on political processes and institutions has been a central part of the institute's research programs since the 1970s. The AEI Press published a series of several dozen volumes in the 1970s and 1980s called "At the Polls"; in each volume, scholars would assess a country's recent presidential or parliamentary election. AEI scholars have been called upon to observe and assess constitutional conventions and elections worldwide. In the early 1980s, AEI scholars were commissioned by the U.S. government to monitor plebiscites in Palau, the Federated States of Micronesia, and the Marshall Islands.[116] Another landmark in AEI's political studies is After the People Vote.[117] AEI's work on election reform continued into the 1990s and 2000s; Ornstein led a working group that drafted the Bipartisan Campaign Reform Act of 2002.[118][119] AEI published Public Opinion magazine from 1978 to 1990 under the editorship of Seymour Martin Lipset and Ben Wattenberg, assisted by Karlyn Bowman. The institute's work on polling continues with public opinion features in The American Enterprise and The American and Bowman's AEI Studies in Public Opinion.[120] Social and cultural studies[edit] AEI's social and cultural studies program dates to the 1970s, when William J. Baroody Sr., perceiving the importance of the philosophical and cultural underpinnings of modern economics and politics,[121] invited social and religious thinkers like Irving Kristol and Michael Novak to take up residence at AEI. Since then, AEI has sponsored research on a wide variety of issues, including education, religion, race and gender, and social welfare. AEI's current president, Arthur C. Brooks, rose to prominence with survey analysis on philanthropy and happiness. Supported by the Bradley Foundation, AEI has hosted since 1989 the Bradley Lecture Series, "which aims to enrich debate in the Washington policy community through exploration of the philosophical and historical underpinnings of current controversies." Notable speakers in the series have included Kristol, Novak, Anne Applebaum, Allan Bloom, Robert Bork, David Brooks, Lynne Cheney, Ron Chernow, Tyler Cowen, Niall Ferguson, Francis Fukuyama, Eugene Genovese, Robert P. George, Dana Gioia, Gertrude Himmelfarb, Samuel P. Huntington (giving the first public presentation of his "clash of civilizations" theory in 1992), Paul Johnson, Leon Kass, Charles Krauthammer, Bernard Lewis, Seymour Martin Lipset, Harvey C. Mansfield, Michael Medved, Allan H. Meltzer, Edmund Morris, Charles Murray, Steven Pinker, Norman Podhoretz, Richard Posner, Jonathan Rauch, Andrew Sullivan, Cass Sunstein, Sam Tanenhaus, James Q. Wilson, John Yoo, and Fareed Zakaria.[122] Education[edit] Education policy studies at AEI are directed by Frederick M. Hess, with contributions from research fellows Andrew Kelly and Micheal McShane. Hess has authored, coauthored, or edited a number of volumes based on major conferences held at AEI on subjects like urban school reform,[123] school choice,[124] No Child Left Behind,[125] teacher qualification,[126] "educational entrepreneurship,"[127] student loans,[128] and education research.[129] Hess also codirects AEI's Future of American Education Project, whose working group includes Washington, D.C. schools chancellor Michelle Rhee and Michael Feinberg, the cofounder of KIPP. Hess is close to Rhee:[130] she has spoken at AEI on several occasions and appointed Hess to be one of two independent reform evaluators for the District of Columbia Public Schools. Hess also coauthored Diplomas and Dropouts,[131] a report on university graduation rates that was widely publicized in 2009.[132] The report, along with other education-related projects, was supported by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation.[133] AEI is often identified as a supporter of vouchers,[134] but Hess has been critical of school vouchers: "[I]t is by now clear that aggressive reforms to bring market principles to American education have failed to live up to their billing. . . . In the school choice debate, many reformers have gotten so invested in the language of 'choice' that they seem to forget choice is only half of the market equation. Markets are about both supply and demand—and, while 'choice' is concerned with emboldening consumer demand, the real action when it comes to prosperity, productivity, and progress is typically on the supply side."[135]

Funding[edit] AEI's revenues for the fiscal year ending June 2015 were $84,616,388 against expenses of $38,611,315.[1] In 2014 the charity evaluating service American Institute of Philanthropy gave AEI an "A-" grade in its CharityWatch "Top-Rated Charities" listing.[136] As of 2005[update] AEI had received $960,000 from ExxonMobil.[137] In 2010, AEI received a US$2.5 million grant from the Donors Capital Fund, a donor-advised fund.[138]

Controversies[edit] Goldwater campaign[edit] In 1964, William J. Baroody Sr., and several of his top staff at AEI, including Karl Hess, moonlighted as policy advisers and speechwriters for Republican presidential nominee Barry Goldwater. "Even though Baroody and his staff sought to support Goldwater on their own time—without using the institution's resources—AEI came under close scrutiny from the IRS in the years following the campaign," Andrew Rich writes.[8] Representative Wright Patman subpoenaed the institute's tax papers, and the IRS investigated for two years.[139] After this, AEI's officers scrupulously attempted to avoid even the appearance of political advocacy.[8] Global warming[edit] Payment controversy[edit] Some AEI staff and fellows have been critical of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), the international scientific body tasked to evaluate the risk of climate change caused by human activity.[140][141] In February 2007, a number of sources, including the British newspaper The Guardian, reported that the AEI had sent letters to scientists offering $10,000 plus travel expenses and additional payments, asking them to critique the IPCC Fourth Assessment Report.[142] This offer has been criticized as bribery.[143][144] The letters alleged that the IPCC was "resistant to reasonable criticism and dissent, and prone to summary conclusions that are poorly supported by the analytical work" and asked for essays that "thoughtfully explore the limitations of climate model outputs".[145][146] According to the Guardian article, the AEI received $1.6 million in funding from ExxonMobil. The article further notes that former ExxonMobil CEO Lee R. Raymond is the vice-chairman of AEI's board of trustees. This story was repeated by Newsweek, which drew criticism from its contributing editor Robert J. Samuelson because "this accusation was long ago discredited, and Newsweek shouldn't have lent it respectability. (The company says it knew nothing of the global-warming grant, which involved issues of climate modeling. And its 2006 contribution to the think tank, the American Enterprise Institute, was small: $240,000 out of a $28 million budget.)"[147] The Guardian article was disputed both by AEI[148] and in an editorial in the Wall Street Journal.[149] The rebuttals claimed factual errors and distortions, noting the ExxonMobil funding was spread out over a ten-year period and totaled less than 1% of AEI's budget. The Wall Street Journal editorial stated: "AEI doesn't lobby, didn't offer money to scientists to question global warming, and the money it did pay for climate research didn't come from Exxon." AEI denies that the organization is skeptical about global warming. Criticizing the story as part of a "climate inquisition" published in "the left-wing press", the AEI's Steven Hayward and Kenneth Green wrote in The Weekly Standard: [I]t has never been true that we ignore mainstream science; and anyone who reads AEI publications closely can see that we are not "skeptics" about warming. It is possible to accept the general consensus about the existence of global warming while having valid questions about the extent of warming, the consequences of warming, and the appropriate responses. In particular, one can remain a policy skeptic, which is where we are today, along with nearly all economists.[150] Statements by affiliated people[edit] Former scholar Steven Hayward has described efforts to reduce global warming as being "based on exaggerations and conjecture rather than science".[151] He also has stated that "even though the leading scientific journals are thoroughly imbued with environmental correctness and reject out of hand many articles that don't conform to the party line, a study that confounds the conventional wisdom is published almost every week".[152] Likewise, former scholar Kenneth Green has referred to efforts to reduce greenhouse gas emissions as "the positively silly idea of establishing global-weather control by actively managing the atmosphere's greenhouse-gas emissions", and endorsed Michael Crichton's novel State of Fear for having "educated millions of readers about climate science".[153] Christopher DeMuth, former AEI president, accepted that the earth has warmed in recent decades, but he stated that "it's not clear why this happened" and charged as well that the IPCC "has tended to ignore many distinguished physicists and meteorologists whose work casts doubt on the influence of greenhouse gases on global temperature trends".[154] Fellow James Glassman also disputes the prevailing scientific opinion on climate change, having written numerous articles criticizing the Kyoto accords and climate science more generally for Tech Central Station.[155] He has supported the views of U.S. Senator Jim Inhofe, who claims that "global warming is ‘the greatest hoax ever perpetrated on the American people,'"[156] and, like Green, cites Crichton's novel State of Fear, which "casts serious doubt on global warming and extremists who espouse it".[157] Joel Schwartz, an AEI visiting fellow, stated: "The Earth has indeed warmed during the last few decades and may warm further in the future. But the pattern of climate change is not consistent with the greenhouse effect being the main cause."[158] After Energy Secretary Steven Chu recommended painting roofs and roads white in order to reflect sunlight back into space and therefore reduce global warming, AEI's magazine The American endorsed the idea. It also stated that "ultimately we need to look more broadly at creative ways of reducing the harmful effects of climate change in the long run."[159] The American editor-in-chief and fellow Nick Schulz endorsed a carbon tax over a cap and trade program in the Christian Science Monitor on February 13, 2009. He stated that it "would create a market price for carbon emissions and lead to emissions reductions or new technologies that cut greenhouse gases."[160] In October 2007, resident scholar and executive director of the AEI-Brookings Joint Center for Regulatory Studies Robert W. Hahn commented: Fending off both sincere and sophistic opposition to cap-and-trade will no doubt require some uncomfortable compromises. Money will be wasted on unpromising R&D; grotesquely expensive renewable fuels may gain a permanent place at the subsidy trough. And, as noted above, there will always be a risk of cheating. But the first priority should be to seize the day, putting a domestic emissions regulation system in place. Without America's political leadership and economic muscle behind it, an effective global climate stabilization strategy isn't possible.[161] AEI visiting scholar N. Gregory Mankiw wrote in The New York Times in support of a carbon tax on September 16, 2007. He remarked that "there is a broad consensus. The scientists tell us that world temperatures are rising because humans are emitting carbon into the atmosphere. Basic economics tells us that when you tax something, you normally get less of it."[162] Termination of David Frum's residency[edit] On March 25, 2010, AEI resident fellow David Frum announced that his position at the organization had been "terminated."[163][164] Following this announcement, media outlets speculated that Frum had been "forced out"[165][166][167] for writing an editorial called "Waterloo", in which he criticized the Republican Party's unwillingness to bargain with Democrats on the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. In the editorial, Frum claimed that his party's failure to reach a deal "led us to abject and irreversible defeat."[168] After his termination, Frum clarified that his article had been "welcomed and celebrated" by AEI President Arthur Brooks, and that he had been asked to leave because "these are hard times." Brooks had offered Frum the opportunity to write for AEI on a nonsalaried basis, but Frum declined.[165] The following day, journalist Mike Allen published a conversation with Frum, in which Frum expressed a belief that his termination was the result of pressure from donors. According to Frum, "AEI represents the best of the conservative world...But the elite isn't leading anymore...I think Arthur [Brooks] took no pleasure in this. I think he was embarrassed."[169]

See also[edit] List of American Enterprise Institute scholars and fellows Francis Boyer Award Irving Kristol Award

References[edit] ^ a b "IRS Form 990". GuideStar. Internal Revenue Service. Retrieved September 14, 2016.  ^ "Why the American Enterprise Institute chief is so popular". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2015-11-26.  ^ Steinhauer, Jennifer (February 25, 2014). "In New Home, Policy Group Gets Big Gift". New York Times. Retrieved December 28, 2015.  ^ a b c d "AEI's Organization and Purposes". American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Abramowitz, Michael (July 19, 2006). "Conservative Anger Grows Over Bush's Foreign Policy". Washington Post. p. A01. Archived from the original on 2012-11-19. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ "Board of Trustees". AEI. Archived from the original on January 13, 2017. Retrieved 2017-01-13.  ^ a b "Scholars & Fellows". AEI. Archived from the original on May 8, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ a b c Rich, Andrew (2004). Think tanks, public policy, and the politics of expertise. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. p. 54.  ^ "An insider's guide to the upcoming week". Washington Post. April 30, 2007. p. A02. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Milbank, Dana (December 8, 2000). "White House Hopes Gas Up A Think Tank: For Center-Right AEI, Bush Means Business". Washington Post. p. A39.  ^ "Home page". AEI-Brookings Election Reform Project. Archived from the original on February 11, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ ^ a b Schifferes, Steve (April 3, 2003). "Battle of the Washington think tanks". BBC News. Archived from the original on January 6, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Saunders, Frances Stonor: The Cultural Cold War The New Press,1999. ^ a b Ornstein, Norman J. (September 10, 2007). "My Neocon Problem". The New Republic. Retrieved 2009-06-17.  ^ Bruce Gardner, "Plowing Farm Subsidies Under", AEI Online, Jun. 22, 2007. Archived 2009-10-16 at the Wayback Machine. ^ James G. McGann (Director) (January 20, 2012). "The Global Go To Think Tank Report, 2011" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on December 31, 2013. Retrieved June 10, 2014.  Other AEI "Top Think Tank" rankings include #32 in Security and International Affairs, #3 in Health Policy, #10 in Domestic Economic Policy, #9 in International Economic Policy, and #7 in Social Policy. By "Special Achievement" AEI's rating is #13 in Most Innovative Policy Ideas/Proposals, #13 in Outstanding Policy-Oriented Public Policy Research Programs, #20 in Best Use of the Internet or Social Media to Engage the Public, #13 in Best Use of the Media (Print or Electronic) to Communicate Programs and Research, #15 in Best External Relations/Public Engagement Programs, and #13 in Greatest Impact on Public Policy (Global). ^ a b c d e AEI. "History of AEI". Archived from the original on July 8, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ a b c d "Leadership – About – AEI". AEI. Retrieved 2012-10-04.  ^ R. Kent Weaver categorizes think tanks in three kinds: "studentless universities," "contract research organizations," and "advocacy tanks"; he lists Brookings and AEI as examples of the first, RAND as an example of the second, and the Heritage Foundation as an example of the third.Weaver, R. Kent (1989). "The Changing World of Think Tanks". PS: Political Science and Politics. PS: Political Science and Politics, Vol. 22, No. 3. 22 (3): 563–78. doi:10.2307/419623. JSTOR 419623.  ^ a b Van Atta, Dale (2008). With Honor: Melvin Laird in War, Peace, and Politics. Madison, Wisc.: University of Wisconsin Press. pp. 55–56, 509. ISBN 978-0-299-22680-0.  ^ a b c Abelson, Donald E. (2006). A Capitol Idea. Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press. ISBN 978-0-7735-3115-4.  ^ Alfred de Grazia:Essay in Apportionment and Representative Government, review Paul T. David in Political Science Quarterly Vol.79 No4 (December 1964, pp. 612–614) [1] ^ Arthur Schlesinger, Alfred de Grazia: Congress and the Presidency: their Role in Modern Times Review by Thomas E. Cronin in Public Administration Review, Vol. 29, No 6 (Nov–Dec 1969, pp. 670–679) [2] ^ Kristol, Irving (1995). Neoconservatism: The Autobiography of an Idea. New York: Free Press.  ^ Weiner, Tim (2006-12-09). "Jeane Kirkpatrick, Reagan's Forceful Envoy, Dies". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-09-13.  ^ Wallace-Wells, Benjamin (December 2003). "In the Tank: The Intellectual Decline of AEI". Washington Monthly. Archived from the original on 2003-12-04. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ See AEI's Annual Reports, 1980–1985. ^ DeParle, Jason (October 9, 1994). "Daring Research or 'Social Science Pornography'?". New York Times Magazine. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ Wolfe, Tom (January 30, 2003). "Revolutionaries". New York Post.  ^ See AEI Annual Reports, 1988–89 and 2000. ^ Arin, Kubilay Yado (2013): Think Tanks, the Brain Trusts of US Foreign Policy. Wiesbaden: VS Springer. ^ "President Bush Discusses Progress in Afghanistan, Global War on Terror" (Press release). The White House. 2007-02-15. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ Rose, David (January 2007). "Neo Culpa". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on May 30, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ a b Gordon, Michael R. (2008-08-30). "Troop 'Surge' Took Place Amid Doubt and Debate". New York Times. Archived from the original on March 10, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08.  ^ a b Kagan, Frederick W. (January 5, 2007). "Choosing Victory: A Plan for Success in Iraq". Phase I Report. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 8, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08.  ^ Bush, George W. (2003-02-26). "President Discusses the Future of Iraq". Retrieved 2009-02-13.  ^ a b c d American Enterprise Institute, Annual Report, 2008. Archived October 21, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Weigel, David (March 13, 2009). "Conservative Think Tank Adjusts to Tough Times". Washington Independent. Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ Brooks, Arthur C. (April 30, 2009). "The Real Culture War Is Over Capitalism". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2009-07-06.  ^ McKinnon, John D. (July 12, 2008). "Critic of the Firms Sadly Says 'Told You'". Wall Street Journal. p. A8. Archived from the original on May 24, 2012. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Holmes, Stephen A. (September 30, 1999). "Fannie Mae Eases Credit To Aid Mortgage Lending". New York Times. p. C2. Archived from the original on March 23, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Wallison, Peter J. (2001). "Introduction". In Wallison, Peter J. Serving Two Masters, Yet Out of Control: Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac. AEI Studies on Financial Market Deregulation. Washington, DC: AEI Press. p. 4. ISBN 978-0-8447-4166-6. Archived from the original on April 18, 2009.  ^ The conferences were held on September 13, 2006 Archived April 18, 2009, at the Wayback Machine., and December 12, 2007. ^ Wallison, Peter J. (August 26, 2008). "Fannie and Freddie by Twilight". Financial Services Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on 2009-04-18.  ^ The conferences were held on March 28, 2007 Archived April 18, 2009, at the Wayback Machine., October 11, 2007 Archived April 18, 2009, at the Wayback Machine., March 12, 2008 Archived April 19, 2009, at the Wayback Machine., October 30, 2008 , and March 17, 2009. ^ Makin, John H. (December 2006). "Housing and American Recessions". Economic Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 18, 2009.  ^ Pollock, Alex J. (May 2, 2007). "To Make Mortgages Fair, Keep Disclosures To a Page". The American. Archived from the original on June 26, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Rucker, Patrick (June 15, 2007). "One-page mortgage form pitched as simplicity tool". Reuters. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j American Enterprise Institute, Research Highlights, accessed April 7, 2008. Archived copy at the Library of Congress (November 3, 2011). ^ Hassett, Kevin A.; Hubbard, R. Glenn, eds. (2001). Transition Costs of Fundamental Tax Reform. Washington, DC: AEI Press. ISBN 978-0-8447-4112-3. Archived from the original on 2011-06-11.  Auerbach, Alan J.; Hassett, Kevin A., eds. (2005). Toward Fundamental Tax Reform. Washington, DC: AEI Press. ISBN 978-0-8447-4234-2.  ^ Viard, Alan D., ed. (2009). Tax Policy Lessons from the 2000s. Washington, DC: AEI Press. ISBN 978-0-8447-4278-6. Archived from the original on April 16, 2009.  ^ Kevin A., Hassett; Aparna Mathur (July 6, 2006). "Taxes and Wages". working paper. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ "A toll on the common man". The Economist. June 29, 2006.  ^ Brill, Alex; Kevin A. Hassett (July 31, 2007). "Revenue-Maximizing Corporate Income Taxes: The Laffer Curve in OECD Countries". working paper. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Editorial (December 26, 2006). "The Wages of Growth". Wall Street Journal. Archived from the original on May 27, 2008. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Full list of Reg-Markets Center events. Archived July 12, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Climate Change: Caps vs. Taxes" Archived 2014-04-15 at the Wayback Machine., by Kevin A. Hassett, Steven F. Hayward, Kenneth P. Green. AEI Online, June 1, 2007. ^ AEI also backs the carbon taxation policy due to an incentive to reduce the use of carbon-intensive energy that would result. "The increased costs of energy would flow through the economy, ultimately giving consumers incentives to reduce their use of electricity, transportation fuels, home heating oil, and so forth". Along with consumers reducing their use of carbon-energy, they will be inclined to buy more efficient appliances, cars, and homes that apply "more attention to energy conservation". Green, Kenneth P.; Hassett, Kevin A.; Hayward, Stephen F. (June 1, 2007). "Climate Change: Caps vs. Taxes?". Environmental Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 18, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Lane, Lee (2006). Strategic Options for Bush Administration Climate Policy. Washington, DC: AEI Press. Archived from the original on April 18, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Lane, Lee; Thernstrom, Samuel (January 19, 2007). "A New Direction for Bush Administration Climate Policy". Environmental Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 18, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Thernstrom, Samuel (June 23, 2008). "Resetting Earth's Thermostat". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on June 10, 2011. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Conference information. Archived April 18, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Conference information. Archived April 21, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. See also Green, Kenneth P. (July 29, 2008). "Ethanol and the Environment". Environmental Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 18, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Green, Kenneth P.; Mathur, Aparna (December 4, 2008). "Measuring and Reducing Americans' Indirect Energy Use". Environmental Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 18, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Green, Kenneth P.; Mathur, Aparna (March 4, 2009). "Indirect Energy and Your Wallet". Environmental Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on May 13, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-07.  ^ Heilbrunn, Jacob (January 12, 2009). "Where Have All the Neocons Gone?". The American Conservative. Archived from the original on March 4, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08.  ^ Lobe, Jim (March 27, 2003). "All in the Neocon Family". Alternet. Archived from the original on May 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08.  ^ Adam, Zagorin (2007-11-16). "John Bolton: The Angriest Neocon". Time/CNN. Retrieved 2009-04-06.  ^ Murray, Douglas (2006). Neoconservatism: Why We Need It. New York: Encounter Books. p. 87.  ^ Bolton, John (2007-12-18). "'Bush's Foreign Policy Is in Free Fall'". Der Spiegel. Retrieved 2009-04-08.  ^ Hardball with Chris Matthews, November 14, 2007. ^ Heilbrunn, Jacob (December 19, 2008). "Flight of the Neocons". The National Interest. Archived from the original on April 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08.  ^ Weigel, David (March 11, 2009). "Former AEI Scholar Blasts Danielle Pletka". The Washington Independent. Archived from the original on June 20, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-12.  ^ Woodward, Bob (2008). The War Within: A Secret White House History 2006–2008. New York: Simon and Schuster.  ^ Kagan, Frederick W. (April 25, 2007). "Choosing Victory: A Plan for Success in Iraq". Phase II Report. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 9, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08. ; Kagan, Frederick W. (September 6, 2007). "No Middle Way: The Challenge of Exit Strategies from Iraq". Phase III Report. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 9, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08. ; Kagan, Frederick W. (March 24, 2008). "Iraq: The Way Ahead". Phase IV Report. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 9, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08.  ^ Auslin, Michael; Christopher, Griffin (December 1, 2008). "Securing Freedom: The U.S.-Japanese Alliance in a New Era". American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08. ; Blumenthal, Dan; Randall, Schriver (February 22, 2008). "Strengthening Freedom in Asia: A Twenty-First-Century Agenda for the U.S.-Taiwan Partnership". American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08. ; Blumenthal, Dan; Aaron, Friedberg (January 12, 2009). "An American Strategy for Asia". American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on April 15, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-08.  ^ "Why Tocqueville on China?: An Introductory Essay". by James W. Ceaser. AEI Online. January 25, 2010. ^ Falcoff, Mark (2003). Cuba the Morning After: Confronting Castro's Legacy. Washington: AEI Press.  ^ See a conference. Archived April 17, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Azarva, Jeffrey; Pletka, Danielle; Rubin, Michael (2008). Dissent and Reform in the Arab World: Empowering Democrats. Washington: AEI Press.  ^ ^ Bolton, John R. (2007). Surrender Is Not an Option: Defending America at the United Nations and Abroad. New York: Simon and Schuster.  ^ Bauer, P. T. (1959). United States Aid and Indian Economic Development. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 12, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-12.  ^ Banfield, Edward C. (1970). American Foreign Aid Doctrines. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 12, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-12.  ^ See ^ a b Bate, Roger (2008). Making a Killing. Washington: AEI Press.  ^ Bate, Roger (2006). All the Water in the World. St. Leonard's, Australia: Centre for Independent Studies.  ^ American Enterprise Institute, Annual Report, 1981–82. ^ Health Policy Outlook ^ See health care related posts on The Enterprise Blog Archived 2009-05-10 at the Wayback Machine.. ^ Miller, Thomas P. (April 2, 2009). "Obama Healthcare 2.0". The American. Archived from the original on June 26, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ See conference information at "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2009-06-18. Retrieved 2009-06-16. . ^ Cogan, John F.; Hubbard, R. Glenn; Kessler, Daniel P. (2005). Healthy, Wealthy, and Wise: Five Steps to a Better Health Care System. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 10, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Glied, Sherry (1994). Revising the Tax Treatment of Employer-Provided Health Insurance. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Helms, Robert B., ed. (1993). American Health Policy: Critical Issues for Reform. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 10, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Helms, Robert B. (January 2005). "Tax Reform and Health Insurance". Health Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on June 13, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  Dowd, Bryan E. (September 2007). "The Bush Administration's Health Insurance Tax Reform Proposal". Health Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on June 13, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  Helms, Robert B. (June 2009). "Taxing Health Insurance: A Tax Designed to Be Avoided". Health Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on June 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Levey, Noam M. (March 28, 2009). "Lawmakers consider taxes on healthcare benefits". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Gottlieb, Scott (February 2009). "Promoting and Using Comparative Research: What Are the Promises and Pitfalls of a New Federal Effort?". Health Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  Gottlieb, Scott; Klasmeier, Coleen (June 2009). "Comparative Effectiveness Research: The Need for a Uniform Standard". Health Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Rettenmaier, Andrew J.; Saving, Thomas R. (2007). The Diagnosis and Treatment of Medicare. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 11, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  Pauly, Mark V. (2008). Markets Without Magic: How Competition Might Save Medicare. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 11, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  Feldman, Roger (2008). How to Fix Medicare: Let's Pay Patients, Not Physicians. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ See conference information at "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2009-06-20. Retrieved 2009-06-16. . ^ Satel, Sally (December 16, 2007). "Desperately Seeking a Kidney". The New York Times Magazine. Archived from the original on June 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Satel, Sally, ed. (2009). When Altruism Isn't Enough: The Case for Compensating Kidney Donors. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 15, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Gottlieb, Scott (May 2009). "Vaccine Readiness in a Time of Pandemic: Policy Promises Realized and the Challenges That Remain". Health Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  Calfee, John E. (June 2009). "And Now, a Few Words about Antivirals for Pandemic Flu". Health Policy Outlook. American Enterprise Institute. Archived from the original on June 10, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Bork, Robert H. (1978). The Antitrust Paradox. New York: Basic Books.  ^ Gauer Distinguished Lecture in Law and Public Policy. ^ AEI - Scholars - Ted Frank. Archived January 9, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Greve, Michael S., ed. (2007). Federal Preemption: States' Powers, National Interests. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 10, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-16.  ^ Rauch, Jonathan (June 6, 2009). "The Peculiar Problem Of 'Peekaboo'". National Journal.  ^ See the Political Corner website at "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2009-04-20. Retrieved 2009-06-17. . ^ Clemons, Steve (August 31, 2007). "Norm Ornstein's Neocon Problem". The Washington Note. Archived from the original on May 16, 2008. Retrieved 2009-06-17.  ^ Election Watch Archived March 17, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Fortier, John C. (2006). Absentee and Early Voting. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 17, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-17.  ^ AEI-Brookings Election Reform Project Archived 2009-02-11 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "The Future of Red, Blue, and Purple America Archived 2009-07-04 at the Wayback Machine.," February 28, 2008. ^ American Enterprise Institute, Annual Report, 1982-1983; Ranney, Austin, ed. (1985). Democracy in the Islands: The Micronesian Plebiscites of 1983. Washington: AEI Press.  ^ The first two editions (in 1980 and 1992) were edited by Walter Berns; the 2004 edition was edited by John C. Fortier and included contributions from Berns, Norman J. Ornstein, Akhil Amar, Vikram Amar, and Martin Diamond. Fortier, John C., ed. (2004). After the People Vote: A Guide to the Electoral College. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-17.  ^ Ornstein, Norman J.; Carrado, Anthony (April 1, 2007). "Reform That Has Really Paid Off". Washington Post. Archived from the original on June 19, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-17.  ^ Richey, Warren (December 11, 2003). "Court upholds 'soft money' ban". Christian Science Monitor. Retrieved 2009-06-17.  ^ AEI Studies in Public Opinion ^ Kristol, Irving; Novak, Michael (1980-12-11). "Remembrances of William J. Baroody, Sr". Archived from the original on June 15, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-18.  ^ A full listing of Bradley Lectures is available at ^ Hess, Frederick M. (1998). Spinning Wheels: The Politics of Urban School Reform. Washington: Brookings Institution Press.  Hess, Frederick M. (2002). Revolution at the Margins: The Impact of Competition on Urban School Systems. Washington: Brookings Institution Press.  Hess, Frederick M., ed. (2005). Urban School Reform: Lessons from San Diego. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Education Press.  Hess, Frederick M. (2006). Tough Love for Schools: Essays on Competition, Accountability, and Excellence. Washington: AEI Press.  ^ Hess, Frederick M.; Milliman, Scott; Maranto, Robert; Gresham, April, eds. (2001). School Choice in the Real World: Lessons from Arizona Charter Schools. Westview Press.  ^ Hess, Frederick M.; Finn, Chester E., Jr., eds. (2001). Leaving No Child Behind? Options for Kids in Failing Schools. Palgrave MacMillan. Archived from the original on October 2, 2009.  Hess, Frederick M.; Petrilli, Michael J. (2006). No Child Left Behind Primer. Peter Lang.  Hess, Frederick M.; Finn, Chester E., Jr., eds. (2007). No Remedy Left Behind: Lessons from a Half-Decade of NCLB. Washington: AEI Press. Archived from the original on October 3, 2009.  ^ Hess, Frederick M.; Rotherham, Andrew J.; Walsh, Kate, eds. (2004). A Qualified Teacher in Every Classroom? Appraising Old Answers and New Ideas. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Education Press.  ^ Hess, Frederick M., ed. (2005). With the Best of Intentions: How Philanthropy Is Reshaping K–12 Education. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Education Press.  Hess, Frederick M., ed. (2006). Educational Entrepreneurship: Realities, Challenges, Possibilities. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Education Press.  Hess, Frederick M., ed. (2008). The Future of Educational Entrepreneurship: Possibilities for School Reform. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Education Press.  ^ Hess, Frederick M., ed. (2007). Footing the Tuition Bill: The New Student Loan Sector. Washington: AEI Press.  ^ Hess, Frederick M., ed. (2008). When Research Matters: How Scholarship Influences Education Policy. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Education Press.  ^ DeBonis, Mike (March 4, 2009). "Fund and Games". City Paper. Washington. Archived from the original on January 11, 2010. Retrieved 2009-06-18.  ^ Hess, Frederick M.; Mark Schneider; Kevin Carey; Andrew P. Kelly (2009). Diplomas and Dropouts: Which Colleges Actually Graduate Their Students (and Which Don't) (PDF). American Enterprise Institute. Archived (PDF) from the original on June 21, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-18.  ^ See, for example: Lozada, Carlos (June 3, 2009). "Making It to Pomp and Circumstance". Washington Post. Retrieved 2009-06-18.  ; Marklein, Mary Beth (June 3, 2009). "4-year colleges graduate 53% of students in 6 years". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-06-18.  ^ "Diplomas and Dropouts Report Exposes Dramatic Variation in Completion Rates at Colleges and Universities Across the Country" (Press release). Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. June 3, 2009.  See also Archived 2011-09-29 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Right Wing Watch". Archived from the original on July 1, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-18.  ^ Hess, Frederick M. (September–October 2009). "After Milwaukee". The American.  ^ CharityWatch May 22, 2014 ^ ^ Hickley, Walter (February 12, 2013). "Inside The Secretive Dark-Money Organization That's Keeping The Lights On For Conservative Groups". Business Insider. Retrieved April 30, 2015.  ^ Judis, John B. (2001). The paradox of American democracy. London: Taylor and Francis.  ^ Hayward, Steven F. (February 15, 2005). "Climate Change Science: Time for 'Team B'?". AEI. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Bate, Roger (August 2, 2005). "Climate Change Policy after the G8 Summit". AEI. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Sample, Ian (February 2, 2007). "Scientists offered cash to dispute climate study". The Guardian. Archived from the original on May 17, 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Floyd, Chris (February 3, 2007). "American Enterprise Institute allegedly offers bribes to scientists for disputing UN climate change report". Atlantic Free Press. Archived from the original on October 29, 2010. Retrieved 2009-05-20.  ^ Wendland, Joel (February 6, 2007). "Big Oil, the American Enterprise Institute, and their War on Science". Political Affairs Magazine. Retrieved 2014-07-17.  ^ Eilperin, Juliet (February 5, 2007). "AEI Critiques of Warming Questioned: Think Tank Defends Money Offers to Challenge Climate Report". Washington Post. p. A04. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ American Enterprise Institute. "Letter to Prof. Steve Schroeder" (PDF). ThinkProgress. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-02-27. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Samuelson, Robert J. (August 20–27, 2007). "Greenhouse Simplicities". Newsweek. p. 47. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ DeMuth, Chris (February 9, 2007). "Climate Controversy and AEI: Facts and Fictions". AEI. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Editorial (February 9, 2007). "Global Warming Smear". Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Hayward, Steven F.; Kenneth P. Green (February 19, 2007). "Scenes from the Climate Inquisition: The chilling effect of the global warming consensus". Weekly Standard. 012 (22).  ^ Hayward, Steven F. (June 12, 2006). "Acclimatizing: How to Think Sensibly about Global Warming". AEI. Archived from the original on February 12, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Hayward, Steven F. (May 15, 2006). "How to Think Sensibly, or Ridiculously, About Global Warming". AEI. Archived from the original on December 26, 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Green, Kenneth (May 8, 2006). "Clouds of Global-Warming Hysteria". National Review Online. Archived from the original on December 26, 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ DeMuth, Christopher (September 2001). "The Kyoto Treaty Deserved to Die". The American Enterprise. Archived from the original on 2008-12-09. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Confessore, Nicholas (December 2003). "How James Glassman reinvented journalism—as lobbying". Washington Monthly. Archived from the original on September 18, 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Glassman, James K. (December 15, 2003). "Certainty of Catastrophic Global Warming is a Hoax". Capitalism Magazine. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Glassman, James K. (December 14, 2004). "Global Warming: Extremists on the Run". AEI. Archived from the original on January 3, 2006. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ Schwartz, Joel (July 2007). "A North Carolina Citizen's Guide to Global Warming" (PDF). John Locke Foundation. Archived (PDF) from the original on February 13, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12.  ^ White Makes Right? Steven Chu’s Helpful Idea. By Samuel Thernstrom. The American. Published June 5, 2009. ^ "To Slow Climate Change, Tax Carbon". AEI. February 13, 2009. Archived from the original on June 10, 2009. Retrieved June 14, 2009.  ^ Hahn, Robert W. (October 1, 2007). "Time to Change U.S. Climate Policy". AEI. Archived from the original on June 10, 2009. Retrieved June 11, 2009.  ^ "One Answer to Global Warming: A New Tax". AEI. September 16, 2007. Archived from the original on June 10, 2009. Retrieved June 14, 2009.  ^ AEI Says Goodbye ^ "A Farewell to Frum". Vanity Fair.  ^ a b CBS News: GOP Commentator David Frum Loses Job After Criticizing Party Archived May 13, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. ^ AEI hits David Frum where it hurts ^ Amid Column Furor, The American Enterprise Institute Dismisses David Frum ^ Waterloo Archived February 16, 2012, at WebCite ^ Frum thinks critique of GOP led to boot

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